Schedule III


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Related to Schedule III: Schedule IV, ICAI

controlled drug substance

Any drug or therapeutic agent–commonly understood to include narcotics, with a potential for abuse or addiction, which is held under strict governmental control, as delineated by the Comprehensive Drug Abuse Prevention & Control Act passed in 1970
Controlled drug substances
Schedule I drugs High abuse potential, no accepted medical use in US–Acetorphine, acetyl methadol, allyprodine, α—acetylmethadol, bufotenine, dextromoramide, diethyltryptamine, dimethyltryptamine–DMT, etorphine, heroin, ibogaine, ketobemidone, LSD–N,N-diethyl-D-lysergamide or lysergic acid diethylamide, marijuana, mescaline, PCP–phencyclidine, peyote, phenadoxone, phenampromide, racomoramide, tetrahydrocannibol
Schedule II High abuse potential, potentially leading to severe psychologic or physical dependence; schedule II agents have acceptable medical uses, eg narcotics–alphaprodine, anileridine, cocaine, codeine, diphenoxylate, diprenorphine, etorphine HCl, ethymorphine, hydrocordone, hydromorphone, levorphanol, meperidine, methadone, morphine, oxymorphone, poppy straw concentrates, powdered opium, raw opium, thebaine and non-narcotics–amphetamine, amobarbital, methaqualone, methamphetamine, methaqualone, pentobarbital, percodan, phencyclidine, phenmetrazine, secobarbital
Schedule III High abuse potential, moderate to low physical dependence, and high psychologic dependence potential, with acceptable medical uses, which may be narcotic–eg nalorphine, paregoric, or nonnarcotic–eg aprobarbital, benzphentamine, butabarbital, chlorphentermine, chlortermine, glutethimide, mazindol, methyprylon, phendimetrazine, probarbital, talbutal, thiamylal, thiopental, vinbarbital
Schedule IV Minimal abuse potential, limited physical or psychological dependence potential, nonnarcotic, eg barbital, chloral hydrate, chlordiazepoxide, clonazepam, chlorazepate, dextropropoxyphene, diazepam, diethylpropion, ethchlorvynol, ethinamate, fenfluramine, lorazepam, mebutamate, methobarbital, meprobamate, methohexital, oxazepam, paraldehyde, phenobarbital, phentermine, prazepam
Schedule V Very low abuse/dependence potential–eg brown mixture–opium, some codeine preparations, diphenozylate preparations–Lomotil, ethylmorphine-Cidicol, opium–Donnagel-PG, terpin hydrate, or non-narcotic, eg loperamide
References in periodicals archive ?
"More than 50% of persons identified as transgender have used injected hormones that were obtained illegally or used outside of conventional medical settings." (55) For transmasculine people who cannot access transition related medical care and are seeking testosterone therapy, "[m]ost forms of testosterone are regulated as a steroid by both the Controlled Substances Act and the Anabolic Steroid Control Act of 1990--meaning most DIYers are transgender women." (56) However, there are transgender men who choose to self-medicate despite the Schedule III status of testosterone.
Schedule III and IV substances can be prescribed in writing or orally (including phone-in), and can be refilled a maximum of five times within six months of the initial dispensing.
DEA schedule III [Didrex] drug; abuse potential rated higher than phentermine's.
Marijuana is currently Schedule I (high abuse potential, no medical value); ASA wants it changed to schedule III (still a controlled substance, but doctors could prescribe it).
It was former President George Bush who signed the Anabolic Steroids Control Act of 1990, making steroids a Schedule III crime, equal to cocaine and amphetamines.
The delegates defeated a resolution calling for moving methylphenidate to Schedule III status.
However, when Congress made steroids a Schedule III controlled substance, it limited the accepted medical uses of steroids to the "treatment of disease pursuant to the order of a physician."(8) Clearly, enhancing athletic performance does not fit into this category.
Subsequent forensic tests determined that the orange strips contained Suboxone, a Schedule III controlled substance.
However, a senior UoP official who did not wishing to be named said that Dr Abid, whose tenure as dean ends on June 11, took this as an opportunity to allegedly persuade the registrar of the university to send his case for dean to the varsity's chancellor, bypassing the committee which was tasked by the VC to check the eligibility of each candidate as prescribed in Schedule III of the Universities Act.
In a statement to the stock exchange, the conglomerate said it will raise amount to the extent of Rs7bn for a period of 5 years in the form of 'rated, over the counter (OTC) listed and secured sukuk (Islamic bonds) under Section 66 of the Companies Act, 2017 and the Regulations governing the OTC market under Schedule III (Listing of Debt Market Securities issued to Qualified Institutional Buyers (QIBs) through Private Placement).